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Date: 04 May 2000
Remote Name: 22.214.171.124
You don't see bloody shooeprints in To Protect and Serve. The woman doesn't even get killed. She does get knocked to the ground (the way Fuhrman descibed what OJ did to Nicole before he killed her. And she is playing the part of a prostitue (the way Fuhrman described OJ's relationship to Nicole in his letter to the city attorney). All in all, the pictures of Nicole, the cap, the glove, the bloody heel print and the envelope had to be posed for the camera. Ron's body was not. Neither were his keys or his beeper, only the things that seemed to be incriminating to OJ. and likely to be the subject of national discussion. All of these items were photographed within a six inch raduust of Mark Fuhrman's pointing hand (Iago Appendex: What's Wrong With This Picture).
I don't think you can expect to see everything in one movie or one shot. Three Days of the Condor, RoboCop and To Protect and Serve have more than most, but when you put the relevant elements from each Fuhrman collection movie together there is virutally nothing on the Bundy crime scene that you won't see in the movies. You really should read chapter 2, chapter 11, chapter 29 and chapter 30. You really shold take a long hard look at the pictures.
The killer's footprints or shoeprints in water or blood is a common element in the Fuhrman collection. You also see a lot of wet transfer shoeprints associated directly or indirectly with blood or people who simply walk with their toes pointed straight ahead. A bleeding killer is another common element. A bleeding killer's blood drops is a third.
There is also a great number of women with names close to his ex-wife Janet Hacket and characeristics common to Nicole in various photograpsh or the picture of her relationship with OJ that Fuhrman tried to create with his book.
The name of the game with Fuhrman is making composite pictures. He said that the "character" he assumed for the McKinny tapes was a composite of many characters. He named Dirty Harry (Clint Eastwood), Popeye Doyle (Gene Hackman) and Atiila the Hun (Anthony Quin). He said that other characters he invented were composites of people he met and people he imagined. His involment in the '78 incident was definitely a composite of other incidents. How much evidence is enough to show that he did the same thing with his involment in the Bundy murders before, during and after? --Jasper